The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on March 19, 1971 · Page 10
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 10

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Cincinnati, Ohio
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Friday, March 19, 1971
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Page 10
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Frail! r 1 I Wtlsi White .Extremists Meeting At Bar? UNDERSTAND THAT A bar In Butler County, near Ross, Ohio, will be the scene of a meeting of WHITE extremist leaders this Sunday afternoon. Leaders from Ohio, Indiana and even one representative from Canada are expected at the meeting. Butler County Sheriff Harold Carpenter may well want to take time out from his busy personal schedule to check this one out. COVINGTON rOLICE or Kentucky ," liquor agents might get a clue to who's selling Sunday booze by watching the garbage pile on Sunday afternoon or early Monday. One tavern on Russell Street had 40 people go in within an hour last Sunday and they didn't appear to be the type that would drink soft drinks The bar had 25 empty booze bottles in trash cans by late afternoon. MRS. KARL J DOWNIE of Hamilton thinks the local post office is a wee bit slow. Mrs. Downie received a letter the other day that took two months and six days to go from Walnut Hills in Cincinnati to her Hamilton home. The letter contained an Invitation to an open house at Edgecliff College. It arrived two days after the event was held. SEN. ROBERT TAFT JR. has aided "cupid" and as a result a Cincinnati Marine and a Ross-moyne girl will be married Saturday. Lance Cpl. Harry Stabler was to be home from a tour of duty In Vietnam on March 3. His marriage to Miss Karen Burns was set for March 20. When Corporal Stabler didn't arrive home and no word was heard . from him relatives contacted Senator Taft. The senator put out six messages to military authorities in Vietnam . . . but received no response. It turned out that Stabler was on a "confidential mission" and it did not conclude until March 11. As a result of the Taft interest Stabler was whisked home after the' mission and the wedding will go 'off on schedule. Nunn Donbls Remapping Will Stand In Court BOWLING GREEN, Ky. AP) Gov. Louie B. Nunn declared Thursday he had serious doubts that ; the legislative reapportionment act would stand up in court. He said he would allow it to become , law without his signature. At . a news conference here, Nuhn'also termed the recent special session of the General Assembly as "an expensive exercise In evasiveness." He said he would have liked to have seen the legislature pass a reapportionment bill which would have brought stability to all districts in the state for the next 10 years. While saying he did not see evidence of partisan or factional politics in the bill, Nunn said it was obvious the legislators were motivated more by their own political ambitions than in complying with the legal requirements of reapportionment. The bill was passed last week. Nunn met with an industrial prospect here Thursday and then flew to Athens, Ga., for the NCAA basketball game between the University of Kentucky and Western Kentucky University. He will meet with representatives of the federal Health. Education and Welfare Department Friday and return to Kentucky late Saturday. Friday Movies MADISON THEATER Airport. MARIANNE Five Easy P.eces. VILLAGE CINEMA Cold Turkey (matinee Saturday and Sunday. NEWPORT PIA7A CINEMAS V'A'S'H; I love Vy Wife Imatmees Saturday ana Sunday!. FLORENCE DRIVE-IN Three in the Attic, Three in the Cellari Chastity. DIXIE GARDENS Blood Mania; Nightmare in Wax; Blood Of Dracula's Castle. IKI 37 AUTO The Return of Dracule: The Monster That Challenged Ihe World; The Vampire. Remap By JACK HICKS Tnquirer Kentucky Editor Puzzled . . . irate . . . but mostly apathetic. That was the range of emotions encountered in looking for reactions ' to the reapportionment of the Kentucky General Assembly. The search for answers went to Bracken, Robertson, Pendleton and Grant counties, all tied to urban Kenton County by the new Kentucky senate districts drawn by the legislature earlier this month. tFrom Brooksvllle to Williams-town,, from Mt. Olivet to Falmouth, there was one common thread few feople really understand what 'Like Playing Monopoly' . . . 015,047 bank error favors Denis Brief, Bui... It Stills Pays Of f A 10-year-old Park Hills, Ky., boy was suddenly and briefly wealthy this week because of a bank error. Denis J. Bracken, son of Mr. and Mrs Michael Coffey, received a statement showing he had $15,047.85 In his savings account. His mother said Thursday that when the statement was received earlier this week, "I didn't know what to think. I had opened the account for Denis early in January with a deposit of $10. "Before going to the bank to straighten It out, I called some of Denis' relatives. Some of them arewealthy and I thought perhaps they had made a large deposit to his account. "That turned out not to be true." Mrs. Coffey said, "so I went to the bank today to straighten it out."An official of the First National Bank and Trust Company in Covington told me what had happened. "It seems the clerk forgot to enter Denis' account number in the bank records of the transaction. That meant that when the person who deposited the $15,000 in a new savings account the bank issued him Denis" number. And that meant there were two accounts with the same number," she explained. "The bankcaughtthe error within a day or two but forgot to remove the $15,000 from our account." Mrs. Coffey noted the official told her she could have withdrawn any or all of the -15,000 while it was assigned to Denis' account. "As it was," Mrs. Coffey said, "Denis gets to keep the interest of $35.85. When the official told me that, I said, 'Gee! Thisis like playing Monopoly!' " Cincinnatian Resigns Post After Teaching Suspension Suspended Twenhofel Junior High School Algebra teacher Louis Pilder has resigned, ending a series of hearings on his case that threatened to drag out through the summer Louis Pilder, 28, Cincinnati, re Maysville Woman Dies In House Blaze Pg 10 Ky. A Mar 18 pm 10:16 MAYSVTLLT, Ky. Miss Pearl O'Cull, 61, was killed Thursday afternoon in a fire that destroyed her sister's house at 420 Florence St. Efforts by two nephews and a passerby to rescue Miss O'Cull failed when they were driven back by intense heat. Bystanders said two of Miss O'Cull's nephews were trying to lead her to safety out a bak door when she fell over backwards and Bellevue Eyes Probation Need Dayton Police Court Judge Edward Poos would like to have an adult probation officer, but city officials aren't sure of all the ramifications. Poos said he appointed Thomas W. Betting to the non-paid post, to allow probated offenders to have someone to report to. Poos said that state law requires regular reports to a probation officer If offenders are placed on probation. City council members expressed concern about the city's liability on actions by the probation officer, and asked City Attorney Bruce Henneberg to check legal aspects. Reaction: reapportionment is all about, or Its relationship to their home county. Those querrled ranged from county Judges to store clerks, but hardly anybody knew what it was all about. AFTER EXPLAINING redisricting several dozen times, this reporter wasn't so sure he understood it either. In Brooksvllle, Bracken County Judge John Carlln wasn't sure of all the counties that had been tied to his In the new and controversial Senate district. As Carlln noted, "It won't do to get too exlcted, the courts will probably throw it out anyway." ' Bracken County is linked with W"" .JW -V hi y .: "". Enquirer (Bob Free) Photo ceived an unannounced sum of money Thursday from the Kenton County Board of Education, which was one of the conditions of his resignation. Pilder said that he agreed to resign if the board would drop all they were fored out by the flames A passerby, Herbert Wilson, then tried to rescue Miss O'Cull bot could not reach her. He was burned on his back, shoulders and left arm before giving up.. More than 200 persons looked on in silence for about 90 minutes as fireman battled the blaze. The fire apparently started In the right rear of the five-room frame house about 3 p. m., firemen said, and quickly spread out of control. THE CAUSE of the fire was not determined, and there was no estimate of damage. Firemen said the house and its contents were a total loss. Henry Davenport, Miss O'Cull's brother-in-law and owner of the house, was out with has wife at the time of the fire. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Field, who also live in the house, were not at home. Miss O'Cull is survived by two brothers, Dave, Fin Castle, Ohio, and James, Indianapolis, Ind., and three sisters, Mrs. Davenport, Mrs. Lloyd Applcgate, Tollesboro, and Mrs Gertrude Hughes, Seaman, Ohio. Services will be at 2 p. m. today in the Church of the Nazarene, Maysville, under the direction of Higgins-Brell Funeral Home. Burial will be in Maysville Cemetery. 'Only Politicians Pendleton and Robertson, and tied to metropolitan Covington by a thin strip that runs along the Licking River in rural Kenton County. At some points, the strip Is only 1500 feet wke. THE COVINGTON City Commission plans to challenge the remap In U. S. District Court. Covington's impending action' met with the approval of four men talking farm problems In the U. S. Agriculture Extension office, in Mt. Olivet. "Those city people don't have anything In common with us," one of the men remarked, indicating he would like to see ares yith like interests grouped togeth- Money, Enforcement 'Way To Treat Sewage' By BOB ROTIIE Enquirer Environment Reporter Money can treat sewage in Northern Kentucky, the Covington EnvironmentCommission was told Thursday night. The three-month-old body conducted the first of six scheduled public earlngs that will lead the commission to a report on the city's environment and to what steps the city commission should take to corect the problems. The majority of the witnesses represented various governmental offices and made several similar observations to the commission: The sewage treatment plant at Bromley, which serves Covington and other large areas of Northern Kentucky, is Inadequate to meet the minimum treatment needs.' The combined storm and sanitary sewer lines produce a problem when there Is rainfall, or when the Ohio River is high, in that the heavy load in the pipes forces sewage to bypass the treatment plant and go Into the river untreated. A lack of manpower, equipment and funds prevents the sanitation district from enforcing regulations that limit what can be piped through the sewer system. WILLIAM LANE, planning engineer for the Northern Kentucky Area Planning Commission, said that the Bromley plant should be replaced with a more efficient treatment facility, which is currently under design. Lane estimated that the plant could be in operation by 1975 or 1976 and would cost $15 million. A third of the expense would be finance through a federal grant, and the remainder would . be funded by bonds that would be paid off by sewer service charges. lie said that the cost of Two Cyclists Face Two members of the Seventh Sons Motorcycle Club were Jailed Thursday after an off-duty Covington police officer was attacked in a Latonia tavern late Wednesday night. Joseph Dale Cammack, 26, 606 Garrard St., Covington, is being held on $3500 bond on charges of malicious shooting without wounding, carrying a concealed weapon charges, give him a good recom-mendation, and pay him "x amount of money." Robert E. Ruberg, lawyer for the school board, said the board agreed to two of the conditions. He pointed out to Pilder and his attorney that the board did not agree to give him a "good recommendation." "I advised we would give him a recommendation based upon what the facts were," said Ruberg. The school and Ruberg met with Pilder and his lawyer for almost an hour and a half Wednesday night before reaching a solution agreeable to all. The evening meeting had been scheduled for the continuation of l'ilder's hearing at Simon Kenton High School, and would have been the fourth session of the hearing. Pilder, who was suspended from the Independence, Ky. School in February, had been charged with conduct unbecoming a teacher, neglect of duty, insubordination, and threatening violence to students and teachers at the school. Emberton Backed By Senator Cook WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Mar-low W. Cook (R-Ky.) Thursday endorsed Tom Emberton of Edmonton for the Republican nomination for governor of Kentucky. Emberton is the state's former public service commissioner. "Emberton's character and Integrity coupled with his broad knowledge of both rural and urban problems make him a candidate that will very well be received in all parts of the commonwealth." Cook said in a statement. Cook said he plans to return to Kentucky as often as Senate business permits to campaign for Emberton. All four agreed that the redisricting was probably the result of "politics." . . .ROBERTSON County Clerk Hild-reth Harber became concerned when he learned that his county was in the same district with 52,000 people in Covington. He had believed the link was with rural Kenton County, and he saw no problem with that. "We don't have any crow to pick with those folks (Covington), but we don't have anything in common," Harber said. He conceded that Robertson has no chance of ever electing a native son as a xfate senator, and then related f,Jw the county and three otherf the plant would mean an estimated 125 Increase In sewer rates. The separation of the storm and sanitary sewer lines also would be costly, although witnesses differed on the extent. Lane suggested a rough estimate of 80 for the total Job. Terry Hughes, Covington city engineer, put the price at $20 million THE QUESTION of the failure to enforce existing regulations was raised by Commission Chairman David F. Surber, who brought out a 1954 document of the sanitation district and read 15 Items that are prohibited from being In the sewer lines. Paul Brown, general manager of the Bromley plant, said that it was possible that the the regualtions are being violated daily without enforcement measures being taken. Brown also said that the plant did not have the people nor the equipment to make some of the tests required to determine if the regulations were being violated. He said tests for most of the prohibited matter were not performed daily.. ROBERT CAUDLE, a member of the Kentucky Water Pollution Control Commission, representing the public Interest, said It was hoped that the commonwealth could Install electronic water quality monitoring devices In sewer lines within five to 10 years to attempt to identify problems at their sources. The operation of the treatment plant was criticized by C. C. Carnes, of Ludlow, who said he was a chemist at the plant before he was fired. After citing health department figures on the volume of the plant, Carnes charged that it was being lmporperly run by Inexperienced personnel. The commission will hold five and willfully and maliciously shooting into a building frequented by people. His companion, Darrel Linville Meeks, also 26, Shady Shores Trailer Park, was released on $500 bond on a charge of assault and battery. PATROLMAN VERN KINMAN, 46, an 1 1-year veteran of the Covington police force, reportedly became involved in a scuffle with the two at the Happy Days Cafe, 41st St. and DeCoursey Ave., about 11:30 p. m. Wednesday. Kinman said that he was Interceding in a verbal dispute between the cyclists and the owner of the tavern. Police said that the two defendants kicked and pistol whipped Kinman, then escaped in a car. Kinman said he fired a single shot at a tire of the fleeing car. The pair, police reported, then Dog Catcher Quits In Controversy The resignation of Boone County Dog Warden W. J. (Sheeny) Craig became official Thursday. Fiscal court members held a brief meeting at 1 p. m., and accepted Craig's signed statement that his wife brought to the meeting. "Due to the fact that I am no longer physically able to handle dogs and can get no dependable help, and also due to the distance that I now live from my kennel ... I wish to resign from my position as dog warden of Boone County. This is to be effective April 1, 1971," the statement said. Crlag recently was the crux of a controversy resulting from charges brought by the Boone County SPCA over the treatment of dogs in his custody. Craig, 64. when reached at his home, said that he plans to spend more time at home helping his wife on their farm. "I feel terrible, after 15 years (as dog warden)," Craig commented. "They'll never find anybody to replace me" he claimed. "I had to furnish everything, truck, kennel and all." Fiscal court hopes to have some applicants for the position when it meets Tuesday at 8 p. m. In the Marty Kehoe Page 34 5 Seem To Care' tobacco counties were formerly in the same district and took turns sending someone to the Senate. A GROUP TALKING baseball in the sheriff's office at Falmouth wasn't overjoyed about the redis-cism about how it happened. "We (rural people) Just don't have the votes, and the power goes where the votes are. It's getting that way more and more all the time," one deputy explained. "Farmers got all kinds of problems," added another. "Tobacco, corn . . . maybe we ought to be redistrlcted with another state that's got some money."po One Falmouth resident said tha he liked the redistrict plan, unti'i he more public hearings on other environmental questions, Surber said. The other sessions, all of which are being held in the Covington Police Court, will be on April 15, May 20, June 17, July 15 and August 19. The commission Is to give its final report to the city commissioners by September 30. Other members of the commission present at the hearing were Mrs. Ben Baker, Thomas Beehan, David Schneider, Richard Ellers and Bernard Moorman. Friday, March 19, 1971 Page 10 THE CINCINNATI BNOVIRBK IM 1 WW 9 HOBS AREA HEWS OH FOLLOWING PACE 600 Greenup St, Covinglm Legion Post 'Birthday The James Wallace Costlgan Post 11, American Legion, will celebrate Its 52d anniversary Saturday at 7:30 p.m. at the legion hall, 22 E. Sixth St., Newport. Guests will Include State Legion Comander John Adams. Members and friends are invited. Charges circled the block and fired several shots at Kinman, two of which traveled all the way through the tavern and out a plate glass window. No one was injured. Police said that the two men were arrested at Meeks' home, where a gun was also confiscated. Meeks gave a different version of the encounter. He said that a conflict arose over playing of a Juke box, and although Kinman identified himself as a policeman, he produced only a badge that did not look authentic. A scuffle ensued, Meeks said, but things cooled down, and Cammack and he left the tavern. As they were about to drive away, Kinman came out of the bar and fired a shot into the door of Meeks' auto, Meeks said. Cammack then returned the fire, he said. courthouse with SPCA members. The SPCA will present Its plans for an animal shelter and for animal care In the county at this meeting. Fiscal court members pointed out they were willing to accept Craig's resignation because he had gone against one of their directives. The court told Craig to deliver dogs to the Kenton County SPCA for disposal, and he has taken none there since January 14. Instead, he puts dead dogs into a gravel pit near the Rabbit Hash pound. Burglars Flee Despile Shots Robert Boss, locksmith, second floor, 1023 Monmouth St., told Newport police he fired three rifle shots into the air at 1:59 a. m. Thursday in an unsuccessful effort to stop a fleeing car. He said one pf the car occupants was a suspect in a burglary at Combined Lock Service, first floor, 1023 Monmouth, moments earlier. Someone had hurled a concrete block through a window, reached Inside and removed a set of automobile master keys. Police were told the keys are used for vehicles of 1965 model and older. Boss also suffered a severe cut on his hand when breaking a second floor window In trying to halt the suspect. He was treated at St. Luke Hospital. was told Covington is suing to have it changed. "Don't blame 'em, cause I don't like It either," he said. IN WILLIAMSTOWN, which Is linked with suburban and rural Kenton County In the Senate district plan, It was difficult to find a pro or a con about reapportionment. "I guess Covington don't like it very well," said one man. A Brooksvllle businessman probably said it best for everybody, when he remarked, "People here abouts Just don't understand this reapportionment." "Only the politicians seems to care," said a woman in Williams-, town.

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